To address the issues of water conflict and resolution, the Center for Middle Eastern and North African Studies at the University of Michigan, in collaboration with the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and Al-Quds University in East Jerusalem and with the co-sponsorship by the UM International Institute, Frankel Center for Judaic Studies and School of Public Health, held a one-day symposium on "Water Conflicts in the Middle East: Environmental Health and Socioeconomic Implications" on 14 April 1999.
What does CMENAS stand for?
CMENAS stands for Center for Middle Eastern and North African Studies (University of Michigan)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
We have 2 other meanings of CMENAS in our Acronym Attic
- Comprehensive Modal Emissions Modeling (engineering)
- Computational Methods and Experimental Measurements
- Control-M Event Manager
- Cornell Middle Eastern Music Ensemble (Cornell University; New York)
- Cornell Middle Eastern and Mediterranean Music Ensemble (Cornell University; Ithaca, NY)
- Charlotte-Mecklenburg Emergency Management Office (North Carolina)
- Centre des Matériaux de l’Ecole des Mines de Paris (French: Materials Center at the School of Mines in Paris)
- Compliant MEMS (Micro Electro-Mechanical System)
- California Men Enjoying Naturism (gay male naturists)
- Common Multiple Earth Neutral (electrical engineering; Australia)
- Collegiate Music Educators National Conference
- Command Managed Equal Opportunity
- Crying My Eyes Out
- Caisse de Maladie des Employés Privés (French)
- California Metering Exchange Protocol
- Center for Multicultural Education and Programs (New York University)
- Centre for Marine Environmental Prediction (Canada)
- Centre for Medical Ethics and Professionalism (Singapore)
- Centre for Middle Eastern Plants (Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh; UK)
- Centro Municipal de Estudos Preparatórios (Portugese)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Barlow, the project coordinator at the University of Michigan's Center for Middle Eastern and North African Studies, maintains that such coverage has ensured that most Americans have no idea how their own government has contributed to violence in Iraq.
Sullivan is an associate with the Center for Middle Eastern and North African Studies, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.